On the northern bank of the Sand River in the Mala-Mala Game Reserve in South Africa, seven magnificent creatures reside in an area the size of Manhattan Island. Tracking them for 24 hours reveals a never-ending daily drama. . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki
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Africa's Super Seven torrent reviews
Said C (it) wrote: that elevated quickly. good action like i thought it would be. story was alright. nothing to run home & tell your mom though. decent movie.
KJ P (jp) wrote: For the most part, it was original. It had many touching parts, which are welcome in any movie. Although the dialogue was a little silly, the film overall, was very fun and enjoyable.
Alexander C (fr) wrote: Could be worth watching. Will find and devour with my eyes!
Poasie J (ca) wrote: Robert Joamie is my nephew
Reece L (ru) wrote: Has there ever been a more concise metaphor for America than a boxer, prioritizing strength above all, idealizing crushing masculinity, pulverizing anyone who gets in its way?Masculinity is inherently dramatic due to its fundamentally flawed nature; it's built on a rejection of the other, primitivism, insecurity, and fragility. Watching these foundational elements seep through the cracks in its hardened outer shell of repressed human emotion and bravado will always be fascinating to watch on both a psychological and visceral level, particularly for American audiences for which masculinity forms the backbone of their societal ideology. Scorsese's Raging Bull, like his exemplary Taxi Driver, is about this masculinity that pervades every aspect of American life. His "heroes" are horrible, abusive people, ignorant and violent, and yet because they're so clearly trapped in the destructive cycle of their nation's misguided social structure we feel for them when they destroy themselves. Watching this evisceration of our elemental makeup is gloriously cinematic and timeless in its effect, Scorsese getting to the heart of what plagues society at large; in doing so, he has created a masterpiece.
Samson D (mx) wrote: State of Grace had the miserable misfortune of being released the same week as Martin Scorsese's Goodfellas. Goodfellas is a better film, and obviously Scorsese is a much better director than Phil Joanou, however, State of Grace is one hell of a gangster film. It's directed with extreme style and flair, with an urban noir atmosphere that is absolutely flawless. The story line is good, but it's a little derivative and certainly nothing we've never seen before. However, the film is astonishing because of Joanou's stylish touch, but more importantly by a slew of great performances by a fucking DREAM cast. Sean Penn, as the tortured undercover cop, spills his demons all over the screen in every scene. Gary Oldman, who is probably the greatest british film actor the world had seen in a long time at this point, delivers a manic performance full of insane humor and psychopathic violence. Ed Harris is icily menacing as the head of the Irish gang, and perfectly plays the reserved opposite of Gray Oldman's explosive energy. Three great leads, and already a pretty damn great cast, is augmented by three wonderful supporting performances from John Turturro, John C. Reilly and Robin Wright. Robin Wright provides the only female voice that a film like this needs, playing Penn's love interest. I've also always thought John C Reilly was a wonderful actor, and he plays the loyal, naive, amateurish dreamer chracter that he would perfect in the latter half of the decade in starring and supporting roles in PT Anderson's near-perfect run of first three films (Hard Eight, Boogie Nights, Magnolia). Overall, State of Grace (a crime-thriller about a mole in the Irish mob) transcends it's potentially familiar roots with powerfully stylish direction, some gorgeous cinematography, and an absolutely to-die for cast who all deliver great performances. Also, I loved the ambiguous ending.